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Tag Archives: CDI

Integration testing scoped beans in CDI 1.0 and Spring 3.1

spring-interview-questions-answers

In this blog post I describe how to do integration testing with scoped beans in Spring and CDI. Everything is illustrated with small code samples. Integration testing with scopes is not particular easy. Imagine a bean that lives in the session scope, like UserCredentials. In an integration test you typically have no HttpRequest or HttpSession to work on (at least ...

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Simulating CDI’s Session and Request Scope in a J2SE app

java-interview-questions-answers

We’re currently considering refactoring the Naked Objects framework to use JSR-330 (dependency injection) and EE-oriented big brother, JSR-299 (CDI). Using vanilla JSR-330 is a no-brainer, but there are also some nice features in JSR-299 that we’d like to exploit (such as events and decorators). The snag? The Naked Objects must also run transparently in J2SE environments. Now JSR-299 (at least, ...

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EJB Lookup in a Vaadin Application

It has been a long time since the last Service Locator I have implemented. I thought it wouldn’t be necessary anymore considering the maturity of the Java EE CDI (Contexts and Dependency Injection). My first implementation was to make use of EJBs in a Struts-based web application. After that, I started working with JSF, which only requires annotated attributes with ...

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What Is CDI, How Does It Relate to @EJB And Spring?

java-interview-questions-answers

A brief overview of dependency injection in Java EE, the difference between @Resource/@EJB and @Inject, and how does that all relate to Spring – mostly in the form of links. Context Dependency Injection (CDI, JSR 299) is a part of Java EE 6 Web Profile and itself builds on Dependency Injection for Java (JSR 330), which introduces @Inject, @Named etc. ...

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Java EE6 CDI, Named Components and Qualifiers

One of the biggest promises java EE6 made, was to ease the use of dependency injection. They did, using CDI. CDI, which stands for Contexts and Dependency Injection for Java EE, offers a base set to apply dependency injection in your enterprise application. Before CDI, EJB 3 also introduced dependency injection, but this was a bit basic. You could inject ...

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